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Blanx tooth whitening paste £4.50 @ Asda
Blanx tooth whitening paste £4.50 @ Asda

Blanx tooth whitening paste £4.50 @ Asda

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noticed yesterday ASDA in boston were selling all the range of Blanx toothpaste for 4.50 per tube rather than £7!

5 Comments

Sorry man, I can't add heat to any 'whitening' product. My girlfriend is a dentist, this stuff where's away the enamel from your teeth. Very very damaging stuff.

MorrisLDN

Sorry man, I can't add heat to any 'whitening' product. My girlfriend is … Sorry man, I can't add heat to any 'whitening' product. My girlfriend is a dentist, this stuff where's away the enamel from your teeth. Very very damaging stuff.



Other than paying someone of her profession £150+ for a peroxide (or similar) application, what would she suggest instead?

I also thought this 'blanx' stuff was supposed to actually help rebuild enamel, hence the premium?

Whitening toothpastes can help the teeth remain cleaner and therefore look whiter. However, the stronger toothpastes rely on abrasion. This can damage the teeth. When you use an abrasive on the outer layer of the teeth, the "newer" layer looks whiter. But this process causes the teeth to lose shine over time.

These toothpastes do not actually whiten or change the shade of your teeth. They simply help to prevent stains from sticking to your teeth. Results will take some time, and the change won't be very visible. Whitening toothpastes can help to preserve the results of professional whitening.

Best advice: Ask your dentist for advice before you make any decision.

The abrasivity of toothpaste is measured according to its potential to remove part of the surface enamel during normal brushing (Relative Dentine Abrasivity-RDA; an industry standard scale).

Whitening toothpastes often have a high RDA between 100 and 150. While these may show fast results, they can have harmful long-term effects. BlanX has a very low RDA of less than 70, which is non-abrasive.

TheToothFairy

The abrasivity of toothpaste is measured according to its potential to … The abrasivity of toothpaste is measured according to its potential to remove part of the surface enamel during normal brushing (Relative Dentine Abrasivity-RDA; an industry standard scale).Whitening toothpastes often have a high RDA between 100 and 150. While these may show fast results, they can have harmful long-term effects. BlanX has a very low RDA of less than 70, which is non-abrasive.



Any idea if this blanx actually contains an active whitener that the other abrasive 'whitener' pastes wouldnt?
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